If you’re angry or upset, you might want to simmer down before heading out for an intense run or gym workout. A large, international study ties heavy exertion while stressed or mad to a tripled risk of having a heart attack within an hour.
Regular exercise is a healthy antidote to stress and can help prevent heart disease — the biggest problem is that too many people get too little of it. But the new research suggests there may be better or worse times to exercise, and that extremes can trigger harm.
“This study is further evidence of the connection between mind and body. When you’re angry, that’s not the time to go out and chop a stack of wood,” said Barry Jacobs, a psychologist at the Crozer-Keystone Health System in suburban Philadelphia and an American Heart Association volunteer
strength: Deadlift 3 x 3 at 85% of max
do 2 to 3 rounds of warm ups at varying weights.
27 Deadlift 115/85
24 Box Jumps 24/20
18 Push Jerk 115/85
15 Pull ups
12 Push ups
9 Squat Cleans 115/85
6 Wallballs 20/14
3 Burpee Box Jumps 24/20